Once Aryan Skynet Goes Live It Doesn't Matter Who Pulled The Switch
Milton William Cooper, who hosted the radio program The Hour of the Time from 1993 to 2001, devoted so much of his career to peddling such outlandish conspiracy theories that Cooper’s defining moment as an alternative media personality – his prefatory speculations and subsequent commentary on the World Trade Center and Pentagon attacks of September 11th – is all the more surprising and strikingly tragic.
Victor Thorn’s Conspiracy Hall of Fame has this to say about the trailblazing conspiracy theory maven:
Law enforcement officials riddled Bill Cooper’s body with bullets on Nov. 5, 2001. He died a martyr and a patriot. His groundbreaking underground classic, Behold a Pale Horse, stands as the single most important book that launched our modern-day conspiracy movement. Painting with an ambitiously broad brush, Cooper boisterously addressed the Rothschild banking family, alien bases and agreements with the U.S. military, CIA drug trafficking, ancient occult secret societies and the Kennedy assassination.
Although not the innovator of this theory, Cooper widely promoted the false notion that John Kennedy’s driver turned and shot him [with shellfish toxin] in Dallas. He was wrong. Cooper also later admitted that he had been unknowingly fed disinformation by certain government operatives. Over time, he denounced those who used him, and embarked on a path that caused President Bill Clinton – shortly after the OKC Bombing – to call him “the most dangerous radio host in America.”1
It took 9/11 to turn Cooper into a legend. Unfortunately, by 2001, as gullible citizens waited in line at the psychoactive boarding gate to the “New American Century”, with the intelligence-business junta’s globe-groping Zionist “War on Terror” agenda darkening the horizon, Cooper had already dashed to pieces his credibility as an earnest investigator of clandestine government programs. Thorn continues:
On his June 28, 2001 radio broadcast, Cooper became the first man to accurately identify the bogeyman patsy for 9-11.
“I predict within the next two or three weeks, Osama bin Laden will attack the United States, and if it doesn’t happen, it will eventually,” said Cooper.
Although two months premature in his analysis, a mere four days after the Sept. 11 terror attacks, Cooper wrote: “So who benefits? The answer is obvious and very disturbing. The state of Israel will benefit big time.”2
Notwithstanding the Hour of the Time host’s tarnished reputation and history of propagating contemptible science-fiction bunkum, the state apparently still considered Cooper too inconvenient a figure to be allowed to live. His is a case of palpable tragedy – eternally inviting the question of how his assertions about the falsity of the Bin Laden psyop might have been received if Cooper had taken his duty as a truth-teller more seriously at the beginning of his strange and influential career as an alternative information disseminator.